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Full text of ""The Crescent" Student Newspaper: 1940-42"

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Get Tickets for Student Body Play Now 




Rarick Elected 
Student Prexy 

Bill Rarick, junior majoring 
in law, was elected to succeed 
Dean Tate as student body presi- 
dent at elections last Monday. 

Rarick has been active in stu- 
dent affairs and is now on the 
student-faculty commiftee for 

Other officers elected were as 
follows: Mary Esther Pemberton, 
vice president; Hazel Mary Hous- 
er, secretary; Fern Nixon, treas- 
urer; David Michener, I/Ami edi- 
tor; Dale Miller, editor of The 
Crescent; Ed Harmon 1 , publicity 
manager; Jim Spirup, associate 
editor of The Crescent; Ed 
Daniels, Crescent business mana- 
ger; Betty Lou Gardner, Crescent 
circulation manager; Shirley 
Rees, Crescent advertising mana- 
ger; Dean Tate, forsenic mana- 
ger; Claude Lewis, chief treas- 
urer of the student body organiza- 
tions; Alice Gulley, social com- 
mittee chairman; Mary Evelyn 
Peirce, property manager, and 
Bonnie Jean Follette, dramatics 

P. University Head 
Furthers "Good 
Neighbor Policy" 

Dr. W. C. Giersback, newly- 
elected president of Pacific Uni- 
versity at Forest Grove, was 
the Chapel speaker Thursday of 
last week. 

Dr. Giersback is a graduate of 
the University of Chicago where 
he was superintendent of the 
Congregational conference before 
his coming here in middle Janu- 

Prof. Absent Minded 
Needs Student Help 

Three successive days and 
still no Spanish book. 

If forgetting is any criterion, 
then Professor Emmett Gulley 
is rapidly becoming an absent- 
minded professor. Three days 
last week — Tuesday, Wednesday 
and Thursday — our president- 
elect came to first year Span- 
ish class without his textbook. 
His excuse? He says he put it 
in his library and can't remem- 
ber to take it out. 

We wouldn't think much 
about him forgetting his text- 
book, but when — and this hap- 
pened on Friday — he is absent 
from class, then it is time for 
us to make ourselves useful. 

Lets uot tell Mr. Gulley we 
are wise to his failings. But 
let's all lend a helping hand 
now and then, being tactful 
ahnnt it. and maybe we can keep 

"Oregon" Theme of 
Trefian Program 

With "Oregon" as their theme, 
Trefian members enjoyed an in- 
teresting program last Wednes- 

Miss Sutton and Floren.-e Swan- 
son described some of the beauty 
spots of Oregon; Shirley Helm 
read some Oregon poems, and 
Elenita Mardock sang a solo, "On 
to Oregon." Each girl was given 
an opportunity to contribule to 
the meeting. 

Church Leaders 
Speak in Chapel 

Five internationally-known 
church leaders, attending the 
National Christian Mission in 
Portland during the week of 
February 34 to 28th, were 
speakers in chapel that week. 
Following arc their speeches. 

Christianity will work in bus- 
iness according to George East- 
man, member of the Christian 
Business Mens Committee of 100 
and a graduate of U. S. C. Mr. 
Eastman owns and operates a 
construction company in Los 
Angeles, Calif. 

Mr. Eastman told how he called 
his men together on a Monday 
morning after sending them a 
notice in advance that instead of 
the usual sales meeting that they 
would have a meeting in which 
they could thank God for what 
he had done for them. The prin- 
ciple from that time on of 
treating the other fellow like you 
would like to be treated was car- 
ried out and has proven very suc- 

Mr. Eastman stated further 
that many nations have claimed 
to be Christian but no nation has 
yet truly been christian. 

The business men in this coun- 
try put business ahead of every- 
thing else, therefore they ought 
to put Christian principle in their 

Mr. Eastman stated that bus- 
iness men had built up businesses 
in the last few years but hadn't 
built up their own • characters 
along with their business. 

He Baid that we should not 
look back and expect to bring 
back what had been in th,e past, 
but rather we should look to the 

Mr. Eastman stated that he be- 
lieved the salvation of the young 
people to succeed lay in the un- 
failing trust in God. 


"The American people have lost 
their faith in any one institution," 
according to Cameron P. Hall. 
Mr. Hall is a graduate of Williams 
college, has studied in England 
and attended seminary in New 

Student Body Production, "Whispering 
Walls," Being Given Friday, March 14 

Propaganda Discussed 
By Debating Team 

A debating team from the Uni- 
versity of Washington had charge 
of the Chapel period last Friday. 
The speakers, Fay Henton and 
Caroline Bryan, were acpompanled 
by Mrs. Hill, their director. 

Gulley Asks Rotary 
To Cooperate 

Expressing the opinion that the 
effectiveness of Pacific College 
can be greatly extended through 
cooperation between the college 
and the business men of New- 
berg, Professor Emmett Gulley be- 
gan his program for a "larger 
and better" college in a talk at 
the weekly noon luncheon meet- 
ing of the local rotary club last 

The present progressive Bpirit 
of the college and the possibilities 
for increased enrollment and 
growth are reasons why the poten- 
tial accomplishments of a cooper- 
ative school and towns-people 
should be brought about, said Mr. 
Gulley. In working toward this 
he asked the business men for 
suggestions concerning ways of 
helping and assisting the school 
in its program of teaching and 
preparing students for successful 

School Would Fit In Community 

"Our school has not thought 
of preparing its students only for 
later life, as was the philosophy 
of the older type of education. We 
are preparing them for their 
present life now as well as for 
their future. We feel that they 
should fit in with the commun- 
ity's growth and should live and 
be a part of that community," he 

Professor Gulley said that at 
present the college is able to give 
the first two years of college 
training for almost any profes- 
sion. Its teachers are unselfish 
and devoted to the ideals of the 
BChool. The worth of the college's 
courses are proved, he said, by 
the prominent niches carved by 
former students who now hold 
successful and responsible posi- 
tions in all walks of life. 

Entering into their last week 
of regular practice, the -stu- 
dent body play cast for "Whis- 
pering Walls" will rehearse all 
three acts this week in an effort 
to iron out the deferfs in the 
play to be given Friday night, 
March 12 In Wood-mar Hall. 

Tickets are now available from 
sales-director Josephine Haldy at 
the straight price of 25 cents. 
There will be no Beats reserved. 

The cast in ludes: Dale Miller 
as Deane Mattox; Keith Williams 
as Dr. Rosmer; Betty Vasey, 
Thelma; Dwight Tackey, Mike 
Beggs; Betty Lou Gardner, Nancy 
Beggs; Marjory Wohlgemuth, 
Julia Nelson; Catherine Daniel, 
Lulu Hatch; Shirley Helm, Hor- 
tense; Elenita Mardock, Queenie; 
Alan Knight, George Hughes; 
Melvln Ash will, Nemo; James 
Spirup, Bixby. 

Mark Fantetti Car 
Wrecked in Crash; 
Companion Injured 

Blinded by the lights of a 
parked vehicle, Mark Fantetti 
partially wrecked his car Mon- 
day night on Rex Hill as he was 
attempting to make a right, 
hand turn. Mark was uninjured 
except for a sprained arm, but 

New Y.M., Y.W. Officers 
Installed Friday Night 

Newly-elected officers of the 
Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. or- 
ganizations were installed at their 
annual banquet Friday night at> 
the Friends church. 

Nearly fifty students and facul- 
ty members who attended were 
treated with numbers from the 
girl's trio and men's quartet. 

The officers installed were: 
YWCA: president, Elenita Mar- 
dock; vice president, Alice Gulley; 
secretary, Margery Wohlgemuth; 
terasurer, Shirley Helm. 

YMCA: president Keith Wil- 
liams; vice president, William 
Thomas; secretary, David Thom- 
as; treasurer, Claude Lewis; fac- 
ulty advisor, Mr. Lewis. 

Students Elected to 
Youth Council 

Three Pacific College students 
were elected to office* in_ the 
newly-organized Newbarg Youth 
Council at a meeting last week. 

Jim Kyle, sopnomors was elec- 
ted president, and David Michener 
and Douglas Cowley were placed 
in charge of the recreation and 
publicity departments respective- 

The council is an organization 
of representatives from the vari- 
ous churches, similar to the Mini- 
sterial association. 

The council is sponsoring pro- 
grams on Sunday evenings and 
other non-church activities on 
other nights. 

Several young people attend- 
ed the sessions in Portland 
of the National Christian Mis- 
sion. Sunday evening, the second 


Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Student 
Body of Pacific College, Newberg, Oregon. 

Entered as second-class matter at the Fostoffice at 
Newberg, Oregon. 
Terms — 50c a year 


Faculty Adviser Russell Lewis 

Ed Daniels Business Manager 

Shirley Rees Advertising Manager 

Naomi Retter Gossip 

News Editors Marguerite Barney, James Spirup, 

Elizabeth Miller 

Sports Dale Miller 

Exchanges and Features Bonnie Jeanne Follette 

Reporters .... Betty Dixon, Betty Lou Gardener, Betty Vasey, 
Abigail Miller, Marguerite Barney, Elizabeth Miller 

Ladies! Bo Your Easter Shopping 
B&rly! Hat Parade Due Soon! 

Bill Thomas has adopted a 
new by-word. Since his job in the 
Easter Pageant consists mainly 
of dangling in mid-air while 
swinging wildly at limbs and 
branches with an axe, lie has fre- 
quent use for the al'd addage, 
"This suspense is kilting me." 

ifes — we know — the Easter 
Pageant is a long way off and 
ybii're" pTrobably tired of hearing 
it. But; seriously, wouldn't you 
kinda like to know how it's shap- 

Well, we ordered some copies 
of "The Terrible Meek" which we 
intend -to distribute to three deep- 
bass voices in the near future and 
then- the fun really begins. The 
music, costumes, lighting and 
pftgeaht committees will then be 
atfier to realty get busy. 

Mr: Mtcy Has Trouble 

In the meantime the torch is 
being borne aloft — and we do 
n?eW aloft — by the landscaping 
a*ra pWperty cdmmittees. 

SpeaTdng df the 1 property cdm- 
mitte%-. The last time we saw 
Mr, Macy, he 1 had, through some 
super-human means, entangled 
hta" ear gaMget in the cross-arms 
of' one- of the crosses he's build- 
ing and was wondering rather 
loudly if the "slight murmur" he 
heard was he or Frank Buck 
bringing- them back alive. We in- 
formed him it was just Mary 
Evelyn screaming directions from 
the bridge — Jeanne refuses to 

carry her into the canyon. Memo 
to Mary Esther and Chuck; The 
path to— and from — the canyon 
is still passable. 

Brush Cleared 
You'd never recognize the left 
side of the bridge — it's been 
cleared of blackberry vines, dead 
limbs and other souvenirs left 
by former visitors. Incidentally, 
there's a perfect natural stage 
now in plani view of the upper 

The boys on the landscaping 
committee have done an admir- 
able piece of work already and 
are still at it. (We could use any- 
one else with a srtong arm who 
isn't too busy, too). 

The pile of refuse is stacked 
in an eight foot heap and will 
soon be disposed of. And you'd 
be surprised what a difference a 
little work- has made in that over- 
grown section of the woods. 
Boys! Here's Your Chance 

I just had an idea — Why don't 
you walk down there with your 
best girl friend this afternoon 
and look the place over. If yuo 
like the jb so far and are just 
a little more enthusiastic over 
the whole thing, that's all we 
Want to know. Tell us how you 
feel about it. It makes us feel 
better too. If you think you'd 
like to help, we may have just 
the thing to keep you busy, even 
if it istft tbpping trees. 



Dear Cousin: 

Well here I am again. For some 
unknown reason everything has 
been quiet for a change. It 
couldn't be that the girls are still 
embroidering. If seeiris as if they 
are wbVkirig on" diifh towels now. 

Another reason for everything 
being so quiet is they have been 
working on jig-saw puzzles. When 
I go running across the floor 
they are either working puzzles 
or sewing. Nice little homey place. 

I hear that Florence Is having 
quite a time with a certaiq young 
man from Newport. Oh well, such 
is life. " 

It's Hot! 

But N ice 

Oh ye'U take the high road and 
I'll take the low road; I'll meetcha 
in the canyon in the evenin' — la 
de la da. 

When the sun was still shining 
at us'uns Allan Knight fed DMB 
a line out on the south campus. 
'Course they were his lines for 
"Whispering "Walls" to be given 
March 14 — (Pd. Adv.) — but 
didn't it look romantic. 

Clyde Hadlock is sick; AK is 

Well, maybe she'll get some sleep 
now — d'ya reckon? 

They used to ask children: 
"Does the cat have your tongue?" 
Now-a-days it is: "Hey Mark! 
Does the cat have your thumb?" 
Too bad, it was such a nice thumb 

Booth-Vasey, Booth-Gulley. No 
change there. 

Norwood C. and S. J. R. were 
seen at the McMinnville basket- 
ball tournament Wednesday night. 

Ta too a toot-to toot at toot; 
I'm in the army now, I ain't be- 
hind the plow, and if I don't come 
back — I died a man. 

At last the truth is out why 
James Mortenson quit Biojogy. 
They were having one of them 
quizzes and Miss Sutton wanted 
to know how many vertebraes the 
average humna being possesses. 
Well, like a good many students 
in Biology, James wasn't so sure, 
so he starts pawing around on 
Goldie Nobles brawny back, and 
was doing quite well until he had 
to get up on a chair to reach the 
last two. Well, of course, Miss 
Sutton reprimanded James for 
chiseling, and diplomatic rela- 
tions had to be severed. 

You all know what a scholar 
and super-mathematician we have 
here at Pacific in Killer Christen- 
sen. Well he was kind of wor- 
ried as whether Miss Hoskins 
thought she should. But every- 
thing's hunky-dory now, he solved 
really loved him as much as he 
it all with mathematics — his his- 
tory-making results are so valu- 
able that his procedure of thought 
really should be brought to light 
for the benefit of the present 
generation of Romeos and their 

The Procedure: 

Given: Christy loves Mary Lou 
therefwore he is a lover; all 
the world loves a lover — She is 
alf the world to him — Therefore 
she must love him — Quod Demon- 
strondum Erat. 

Christy was so successful that 
Hadlock tried it out with the 
same amazing and encouraging 
result s — both recommend it 

Peanuts: Fantastic is becom- 
ing more and more enthusiastic 
about Will Shakespeare. He says 
that hip-to-hlp measurement is 
much more accurate than the old 
antiquated head to foot method. 
He plans to lecture upon his 
theories and is willing to demon- 
strate his technique. 

Famous Sayings of famous 

Mr. Gulley: I think you'll find 
my speech of interest, I won't 
be too long, and I don't talk you 

Tex Miller: Tell Hazel Mary 
that I'm down here, 

Robert Hirtzel: As man to man 
I say it's very, very unfunny. 
(We wonder if Hirtzel is as good 
playing second-fiddle as he is at 
first fiddle?) 

Keith Williams: Education 
sure costs money, once you get 
in the read — incidentally I can 
assure you that the cooperation 
between the Y's this year will be 

Jim Spirup: Gentlemen! you 
prefer blondes, I prefer brunettes, 
However you take Madeline Car- 
rol now — no, on second thought 
I'll take her myself. 

Bales: It's all a mater of rela- 

Rarick: Eventually, why not 
now — so on to Moscow. 

Hays: Say I've got a dilly of 
a joke to tell you about the Hotel 

I'll be back with more salted 

Parker Hardware 

General Hardware 

Sporting Goods and Paint 
701 First Street 

Dr. Homer Hester 


Second door West of City Hall 




Boy Scouts 



H. S. Barnes 


508% First St. Newberg, Ore. 


Newberg's Variety Store 

Since 1911 

"Where a little money goes 
a long way" 

Watches — J e welry — Clocks 

Expert Watch and Pen Repairing 
— at — 

F. E. Rollins 

All Work Guaranteed 

S. M. Calkins & Son 

47 Years In Newberg 

Zef f F. Sears 

Fine Watch Adjusting 
and Repairing 
Headquarters for Archery Tackle 
708 First St. Newberg, Ore. 

Frink's Book Store 

Kodak Service — Stationery 

School Supplies and Gifts 

701 First Street 

Cecil F. Hinshaw 


Life — Fire — Auto 
103 S. Washington St. 

Safeway Stores 



Economy Cleaners 

If We Clean It, It's Clean 

Phone 168J 

Houser Lumber 


Church Leaders 
Speak in Chapel 

(Continued irom page one) 
terian Board of Christian Educa- 

Rev. Hall declared that the 
reason the people of America have 
lost faith in institutions is be- 
cause they have failed to solve 
their problems. 

Education and science have 
made great progress in the last 
few years he stated. Jesus Christ 
didn't know how as much about 
geography as his small nephew, 
but Christ knew how to live 
peacably with his fellow men. 

Rev. Hall said he believed the 
only way we can ever live peace- 
ably with our fellow men is to 
partake of the spirit of Christ. 

He went on to Bay Carl Marks 
had a very good theory about put- 
ting all men on an equal basis but 
without taking into consideration 
man's imperfect nature. 


That Christianity is a practical 
religion was the view expressed 
by pr. Hume, who is a graduate 
of John Hopkins College and a 
world traveler. 

Dr. Hume stated he believes 
that Christianity is truly the one 
instrument to bring people of the 
world into right relationship with 
each other. 

In southwestern Asia, Dr. Hume 
told of contact with the Nomad 
tribes* of that area. He told how 
amazed they were when the 
American Christian gives aid to 
those people who fought against 
the tribes that the doctors were 
living with. The idea of helping 
ones' enemies in that part of the 
world even to a minor degree just 
isn't practiced by the tribes. 
. There were many good doctors 
working in primitive far off lands 
just because they believe in prac- 
ticing Christian principles and 
working where they can do the 
most good. 

Dr. Hume told of meeting sev- 
eral friends in different parts of 
the world doing practical con- 
structive christian work. 

There is a great work to be 
done in the world for those who 
are interested in helping to pro- 
mote the general welfare of 
society, Dr. Hume emphasized. 



ChriBt has all the answers for 
our troubles, yet today, as it al- 
ways has been, people have for- 
gotten him according to Scott 
Downs. Mr. Downs is a graduate 
of Boston college and plans to 
carry on christian work in India. 

Christ, the son of God who was 
born in a manger and who spent' 
33 years on the earth preaching 
and teaching, was then judged 
by the people of that day to be 
the same as many of these miser- 
able people that he helped. 

Christ was finally hung upon 
a cross between two thieves and 
crucified. He was forsaken by 
all his friends and followers and 
even by his God. Christ was 
grieved most deeply by being for- 
gotten while on the cross. He cried 
out, "my God, my God, why hast 
thou forsaken me," Dr. Down 

Civilization has become corrupt 
by racial prejudice and national 
hatred which has led to war and 
untold suffering. 

Confusion reigns in the world 
as it never reigned before and 
Christ and Christianity holds the 
solution, yet few 'people ever 

nothing to go on living for unless 
we placed our hand in the hand of 
God and let him lead us. 


Christianity is the one solution 
that has overcome all the differ- 
ences of race, color and national- 
ity. Society of friends mean more 
today than Christianity does, ac- 
cording to Dan Poling. 

Dan Poling attended Cascade 
College and is President of World 
Christian Endeavor Society. Mr. 
Poling and Prof. Macy have had 
some track duels In the past. 

The people of the world should 
support a world agency for domes- 
tic relationships. The frontiers of 
the countries should be thrown 
open for free trade in raw pro- 
ducts. No country should adminis- 
ter the affairs of another country 
for the benefit of the admini- 
strating country. 

Mr. Poling said many states- 
men in England today believe 
that trade should be more free 
than It is. 

Mr. Poling believes that the 
only basic solution to our prob- 
lems lies in practicing the princi- 
ples of Jesus Christ. 

Dr. Bulgin Speaks 

On Forming Character 

Dr. E. J. Bulgin of Long Beach, 
Calif., spoke to the student body 
last Monday. Mr. Bulgin has 
preached extensively in the United 
States and in Canada. 

His message was of an evange- 
listic nature. He brought out the 
point that we are forming charac- 
ter more rapidly now than we 
will later. We are fast becoming 
what we will be, he stated. 

Mens' Dorm News 

Dear Rats, 

Spring, spring, o lovely spring. 
Dost thou believe that it bath 
sprung? Zounds, me thinks it 
hast. Now that you may be en- 
lightened et al, it behooves that 
I elucidate, illustrate, and pre- 
sent the clinching evidence to 
prove my case. 

First, the ungodly stench of 
sulphur and molasses; second a 
stronger smell of wintergreen 
and horse linament (baseball); 
third, the new picture upon 
Clyde's radio; fourth, the heavy 
increase in J. Webb's mail; fifth, 
Boice writing-nay, rather mass 
producing love thoughts about a 
Freshie Girl with a big black 
V-8 and a few other accessories; 
sixth, Veldon's new suit, and 
does he like it, yeah verily, he 
doth; seventh, Ed Daniel and 
Keith discussing how to be a 
gentleman and not prefer blondes; 
eighth, Miller and Spirup's church 
history grades; ninth, the Booth 
boys practicing their line in 
front of a mirror; tenth, Roberts 
tale about a certain job he's got 
waiting at home during spring 
vacation; eleventh, Bob Hirtzel, 
playing the St. Louis Blues on his 
violin; twelfth, Heald running 
around with a soulful expression. 
And last but not least the way 
the corn crop is sprouting around 
the men's dorm. So I ask you, is 
Spring here? 

I see where visitors are be- 
ginning to take advantage of the 
dorm's hospitality. Of course they 
don't have to come in the fire 

Well toddle along old be*na, 
got to j-un along and strain some 

Hirtzel Chosen Judge 
For Violin Contest 

An announcement was made 
this week that Robert Hirtzel has 
been selected as judge for the vio- 
lin division of the Northwest Ore- 
gon District Music Contests to be 
held in Newberg High School 
April 18th and 19th. 

The contest has formerly been 
held at Oregon City. Approxi- 
mately 1500 students will com- 
pete In all the different divisions. 

College Quartet Sings 
For Rotary; Banquet 

The college quartet has been 
making numerous appearances 
this semester and, according to 
Kermit Daywalt, several more ap- 
pearances are billed for the next 
few weeks. 

A week ago Wednesday the' 
quartet were honored guests at 
the weekly meeting of the Rotary 
Club where they sang "Daniel," 
"A New Medley," and an original 
version of Clementine. 

At the Y. M.-Y. W. banquet 
Friday they sang "Beautiful Sav- 
ious" and "There's no Parting 

Girls Lose One to 
Pacif4c University 

The girls basketball team, play- 
ing on a strange floor and try- 
ing futilely to check a stream-lined 
six-foot Pacific University for- 
ward, suffered a 40 to 8 beat- 
ing at the hands of the Badger- 
ettes in Forest Grove Friday af- 

Although playing a hard, fast 
game, the quarterettes were out- 
classed all the way. The half- 
time score was 16 to 4. 

# The girls making the trip were: 
Dorothy Baker, Ruth Cuffel, Mary 
Lou Hoskins, Elenita Mardock, 
Mary Frances Nordyke, Marrjorie 
Wohlgemuth, Marguerite Barney, 
and Betty Dixon. 





Phone 295 W— 1st & Center 

Lynn B. Ferguson 

Prescription Druggist 
802 First St. Newberg, Ore. 

C. A. Bump, M. D. 

Physician and Surgeon 

709 Sheridan 

Off. 177W — Phones — Res. 171M 

The Stage Tavern 

Complete Fountain and Lunch 

First St. Newberg 




Watch For Our Grand Open- 
ing In Our 




Vegetables - Groceries 
314 First St. - phone 132W 

Glenn's Shoe Shop 

Dyes - Polishes - Laces 
603 First St. - Newberg, Ore. 

Groth's Store 

Paul J. Groth 

Sheet Metal Work 

Ph. 1604M Res. 1G05R - Dundee 


Union Oil Product* - Goodyem 
Tires - Willard Batteries 
Automobile Repairing 
Phone 1605M - Dundee, Ore. 


Pens - Pencils - Rings 
Jeweler and Optometrist 




College News 

Dr. T. W. Hester 


Phone 23 9 J 






Phone 85J 

Siefker Hardware 

"If It's Hardware — We Have It" 
208 First Street 


— at — 



Service Station 


Wilkes Out-Run 
Pacific 50-35 

A fighting Quaker quintet, bat- 
tling doggedly although failing to 
click efficiently, lost their last 
game of the season Tuesday night 
on the home floor to the Wilkes 
Athletic Club of Portland, 50 to 

The victory gave the athletic 
club the decision in the three 
games between the two teams. 
After losing the first by a small 
score they have, defeated the 
Quakers twice by comfortable 

Behind from the start, the 
Pacific hoopsters rallied from a 
13 to' i score near the end of the 
first quarter to pull up to within 
seven points of the victors at one 
time. At the half both teams 
were shooting like anti-aircraft 
guns. The half-time score was 
26 to IS. 

With Tate doing most of the 
point making, the Quakers for 
awhile battled even terms with 
Wilkes and their colorful station- 
ary guard, Gaither, to finish the 
third quarter eleven points be- 
hind at 31 to 20. 

A little rest seemed to be all 
all the Athletic club needed, and 
a flourish of baskets, by Hage- 
man, Powell and Gaither boosted 
their total to 37. But the Quakers 
came back fast. George Thomas 
hove a beauty in from the center 
circle. Dean Tate duplicated the 
shot and then slipped a foul shot 
through to slide the Quakers up 
to within twelve points of the 
vowing Wilkites. 

Again in the fourth quarter the 
scores seemed to come in bunch- 
es. Gaither, lolling around under 
his basket, calmly took two suc- 
cessive floor-length passes for 
lay-ins. Then Tate pushed a long 
one-hander in from the side and 
Rarick twisted through Wllke's 
defense for a side shot. 

Strictly in solitude, Hageman 
potted another one for Wilkes. 
His success acted as a, boomer- 
ang and Arney Booth suddenly 
caged two baskets to again nick 
the margin of submersion to ten 
points. The Quakers were never 
that close again. Gaither and 
Hageman took turns plopping in 
points, only breaking up their 
little play to allow Ed Beese a 
chance to score a clean push shot. 


Pacific 35 

50 Wilkes 




A. Booth 






K. Booth 






Pacific substitutions: G- Thom- 


Rooks Go Wild 

The Rooks, realizing that 
spring is the time for exercise, 
got plenty of it by running the 
Wilkes Juniors dizzy in a 45 to 
17 free-for-all. 

With Willis Gholston again in 
the top scoring bracket, the 
Rooks were hepped up from the 
outset and gave the spectators as 
much excitement as a political 
convention. Only there wasn't 
any politics to the game — the win 
was fair and square. 

Rygg Cleaners 


All Star Team 
Chosen by Gold "P" 

Spurred on by the enthusiasm 
of two attractive little cheer- 
leaders, a smooth-working quin- 
tet from Dallas won the sixth 
annual district grade school 
tournament a week ago Satur- 
day, by defeating Tualatin, B-dt 
vision winner, in the finals of trie 
"Gold-P" sponsored tourney, 3S 
to 20. 

The same evening, Newberg 
junior high school out-maneuver- 
ed a small Sherwood team to take 
the consolation cup, 18 to 8. 
Tualatin, by virtue of winning 
the B-division, captured a silver 
cup, while Dallas snatched both 
the A school cup and the gold 
trophy awarded the championship 
team. Mayor Lehman made the 

Presenting the All-Stars 

An all-star team, selected by 
coaches and members of the 
"Gold-P" and given certificates 
are as follows: Richardson and 
Asuna of Dallas; Quigley, Tuala- 
tin; Tamiysau, Brooks; George, 
Chemawa; Fisher Parkdale; Wor- 
den, Amity; Dare, Oregon State 
Deaf school; Riggs, Grand Ronde; 
and Hughes, Manning. 

As smooth as glass and twice 
as Blick, Dallas breezed through 
three opponents to take the 
championship. Their closest game 
was in the finals of the A school 
division when they swept through 
the crowds' favorite, the Oregon 
State Deaf school. Previously they 
had defeated Woodburn 32 to 9 
and had drawn a bye In the sec- 
ond round. 

Tualatin reached the finals the 
hard way. They played four 
games before the final contest, 
and two of these with Parkdale 
and Reedville, were of the tough- 
est nature. Reedville was the 
team that chalked up the tour- 
ney's paragon of scoring, a 72 to 
1 slaughter of a hapless Cornelius 

Newberg junior high, after los- 
ing their opener to the Deaf school 
and dropping to the consolation 
bracket, brushed aside Wood- 
burn, Chemawa who forfeited, and 
Sherwood, for the consolation 

A financial statement vindicated 
reports that this tournament was 
probably the most successful ever 
staged here . 


— at — 

Riley Studio 

Gibbs Electric 


If it's lighting equipment, 
we have it 

007 First St. Phone 103R 



for vmir 

Rockwood Goes Down 
Under Pacific Barrage 

Shaking off their staleness and 
uncorking their right arms at the 
proper time with the proper tech- 
nique, the Pacific varsity ran 
rampant over the Rockwood Pan- 
thers at Portland a week ago 
Tuesday night but were forced to 
battle vigorously in the last quar- 
ter for a 47 to 42 victory. 

Casting off with short, long 
shots, hook shots and almost 
everything else in the basketball 
vocabularly, the Quakers looked 
right smart on the Panthers 
"cracker-box." Only six players 
suited down — and that was ai) 
they needed. 

Tate Top Scorer 

The game was extremely close 
until a few minutes before the 
half when Dean Tate, high point 
man with 13 counters, and his 
high-scoring team-mate, Arney 
Booth, began looping in their 
one-handed howitzers to advance 
the Quakers to a comfortable lead. 

Again in the third quarter the 
Pacific fellows were in tip-top 
form and gave the impression of 
Ringling Brothers and their cir- 
cus. But in the fourth quarter 
they found themselves being caged 
up like little monkeys. The Rock- 
wood quintet became desparate 
and their star center, Couch, be- 
gan ringing up numbers like a 
cash register. His tfforts were 
futile and the Quakers stalked 
through to win their firat contest 
in several weeks. 

Rooks Hotter Than Steam Engine 
The scrappy Rooks got hotter 
than a ferocious bull-dog with a 
hoky-pokied tail and smothered 
the Rockwood Juniors under a 
barrage of baskets, 51 to 16. 

With every player shooting at 
random and chalking up an ex- 
cellent percentage of shots made, 
the Rooks made the small court 
look like a boxing ring with ten 
Bob Pastor's evading Joe Louis. 

Mrs. Allen Speaks 
On Sanitation 

Mrs. Alvin Allen related her 
experiences with health problems 
and sanitation in the Philippine 
Islands to the Health and Hy- 
giene class last week. Several 
years ago Mrs. Allen spent three 
years in the Islands while in the 
role of a teacher and nurse. 

R. H. C. Bennett 


Office: Second Floor Union Block 



(Formerly Ray's) 

F — 10c Milk Shakes 

A — Box Candy 

U — Quick Lunches 

I — Fountain Service 

G — Home Made Ice Cream 


McGrath Motors 

W. G. Rogers 


100 First St. 
Phone 39J - We Deliver 

H. C. Spaulding 




315 First St. Phone 26J 

Dr. I. R. Root 


Office in First Nat'l Bank Building 
Phones: Office 243W Res. 83M 

George H. Layman 


Old Masonic Building 
Phones: Office 246J Res. 229.1 


Sporting Goods — Furniture 

We Welcome Student 
Charge Accounts 

Home Cooking - Home Made Pies 

Hi-Way Cafe 

"We Are Pleasing Others, 
We Can Please You" 
106 First St. Newberg 

W. W. Hollingsworth 
& Son, Inc. 

Phone 94W 

Furniture — Morticians 



We Are Now 

Sporting Goods 

College Pharmacy 



Fri., Sat., Sun., Mon., Tues. 
March 14, 15, 16, 17, 18 

Matinee Each Day at 2 p. m. 
Evening Show at 8 p. in. only 


Mi tliiiAltii.14 hi